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Q: A circle inscribed in a square its diameter is congruent to?

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The sides of the Square.

The diameter of the circle equals the length of a side of the square

The diameter of the circle is congruent to the length of the diagonal of the inside square. If you know the length of one side of the square, you can use pythagorean's theorem to solve for its diagonal (hypotenuse) and thusly the square's diameter.

the side of the square

The diagonal of the square.

The largest rectangle inscribed in a circle would be the inscribed square. You can calculate the area of the square by the fact that its diagonal is the diameter of the circle.

The diameter of the circle is equal to the diagonal of the square, or the (side of the square) times the (square root of 2).

The formula for the area of a circle is pi x radius2. The radius is half the diameter, and the diameter of an inscribed circle is the same as the length of a side of the square.The formula for the area of a circle is pi x radius2. The radius is half the diameter, and the diameter of an inscribed circle is the same as the length of a side of the square.The formula for the area of a circle is pi x radius2. The radius is half the diameter, and the diameter of an inscribed circle is the same as the length of a side of the square.The formula for the area of a circle is pi x radius2. The radius is half the diameter, and the diameter of an inscribed circle is the same as the length of a side of the square.

Yes.

A circle with a diameter of 2 is the guiding cynosure when Pi is the square of all possible circles: If the square root of Pi defines the side of a square and that square can be inscribed within a circle or enclose a circle, then the diameters of all possible circles between the largest and smallest include the circle of which Pi is its perfect square (a diameter of 2).

yes

If the circle is inscribed in the square, the side length of the square is the same as the diameter of the circle which is twice its radius: → area_square = (2 × 5 in)² = 10² sq in = 100 sq in If the circle circumscribes the square, the diagonal of the square is the same as the diameter of the circle; Using Pythagoras the length of the side of the square can be calculated: → diagonal = 2 × 5 in = 10 in → side² + side² = diagonal² → 2 × side² = diagonal² → side² = diagonal² / 2 → side = diagonal / √2 → side = 10 in / √2 → area _square = (10 in / √2)² = 100 sq in / 2 = 50 sq in.

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